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20121202
20121210
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was not given to the surviving crew members until almost 50 years later. president clinton, actually, was the person that gave them the award. if you look at this ship and you think about it, you think over 200 people in the space of 35 feet wide and 200 feet -- 300 feet long, it's pretty, pretty tight accommodation cans. and if you look here in the bunk room, you'll see that there really respect enough bunks for -- aren't enough bunks for all the people. so it was a tough situation, especially they would be out on the water for months at a time, and they were smaller ships. so on the north atlantic it could be a very difficult situation out there. i had some photographs that show the ships actually completely ice-encrusted, and they would just, you know, move around on the water with great difficulty. but they, they survived. after the war, you know, some of them were scrapped, and some of them were given to other countries as part of our president truman's, the truman doctrine. which, you know, was to provide these type of vessels and other military aid to other countries. so this
. president clinton was the person to give them the award. if you look at this ship and think about it, over 200 people in it in a space of 35 feet wide and 200 feet--300 feet long, it is pretty tight accommodations and if you look at the bunker room you will see there really aren't enough bunks for all the people. it was a tough situation especially they would be off on the water for months at a time and they were smaller ships. on the north atlantic it could be a very difficult situation out there. i have some photographs that show the ships actually complete the eyes and crested and they would move around on the water with great difficulty but they survived. after the war some of them were scrapped. some of them were given to other countries as part of president truman's truman doctrine which was to provide these types of vessels and other military aid to other countries so this particular vessel went to greece and was their number one vessel for longtime and until about 1991 when the greek government decided they no longer needed this vessel within a very short period of time, the destro
was not given to the surviving crewmembers, so 50 years later president clinton gave them their award. if you look at the ship and you think about it, the over 200 people in a of 35 feet wide and 200 feet long, it's pretty tight accommodations and if you look in the bunk room, you will see that there really aren't enough bunks for all the people. so you know, it was a tough situation, especially they would be out on the water for months at a time. they were smaller ships, so on the north atlantic, it could be a very difficult situation out there. i have some photographs that show the ships completely eyes encrusted and it would move around on the water. but they survived. after the war, some of them were scrapped, and some of them were given to other countries as part of president truman's, the truman doctrine which was to provide these vessels and other military boats to other countries. it was their number one vessel for a long, long time until about 1991 when the greek government decided they no longer needed the vessels. within a very short period of time, the destroyer escort raise nearl
. it was not given until 50 years later when president clinton actually was the person is given if you look at the ship and think about it to my over to and people in the space of 35 feet d 200 fee -- 300 feet long it's pretty tight accommodations. if you lived here in the bagram incident they're really aren't enough punch from the people is a tough situation, especially they're would be out on the water for months at a time. there were smaller ships. so on the northern atlantic it could be a very difficult situation out there. bridey these types of vessels and other military aid to other countries. so this particular vessel went to greece. it was their number one vessel for a long, long time until about 1991 when the greek government decided they no longer needed the vessel. within a very short time the destroyer escort service association raised nearly $300,000 to have it towed back to america. it was housed for a short time at the intrepid air c space museum in new york city. when they no longer had room for them to search for a new home. mayor jennings felt this would be a wonderful att
Search Results 0 to 3 of about 4